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Newmeyer & Dillion
 
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Tel: +1 949 854 7000
Fax: +1 949 854 7099
895 Dove Street, 5th Floor
Newport Beach
CA 92660
United States
By James Hultz
For several decades insurers and insureds alike agreed that a construction defect case involved only a single occurrence.
By Mark Himmelstein, Jenny Guzman
Since 2008 when the California legislature limited subcontractor indemnity obligations, the design professional community has been shouting "what about us?"
By Nicole Clark
California's Equal Pay Act (the "Act"), Cal. Lab. Code section 1197.5, is widely recognized as one of the most aggressive and pro-employee wage discrimination laws in the nation.
By Stephen Hauptman, Charles Krolikowski
In eminent domain cases involving the taking of property where a business is operated, the owner is entitled to compensation for the loss of goodwill.
By Jeffrey Dennis, Nathan Owens
Commercial contractors have long faced their own unique business risks - labor and material shortages, delay claims, bonding issues, and defects in workmanship.
By Ivo Daniele
It is paramount that a contractor diligently maintains its license prior to and during the performance of any contract work.
By Thomas Reilly
In Mendoza v. Nordstrom, Inc., Case No. S224611 (May 8, 2017), the California Supreme Court clarified several long-standing issues arising under California Labor Code sections 550 through 5561...
By Angela Reston-Nunez
Most employers know that companywide policies or practices that do not strictly comply with applicable state or federal employment laws can expose employers to class action lawsuits...
By Jeffrey Dennis
The California Supreme Court's recent ruling in Crawford v. Weather Shield Mfr., Inc., is a victory for California developers and any other California businesses that reach arm's length agreements...
By Joshua Anderson, Louis Schotemeyer
Getting a notification from OSHA that your company is being investigated for a health or safety violation is an unwanted disruption to your business that could lead to a hefty monetary fine.
By Nathan Owens, Louis Schotemeyer
Getting a notification from OSHA that your company is being investigated for a health or safety violation is an unwanted disruption to your business that could lead to a hefty monetary fine.
By Louis Schotemeyer
OSHA requires employers to maintain safety records for a period of five years. The Occupational Safety and Health Act contains a six month statute of limitations for OSHA to issue citations to employers for violations.
By Joshua B. Bevitz
Even though most people consider themselves to be reasonable and easy to get along with, most people also have had the uncomfortable experience of running into a dispute with one of their neighbors.
By Brandy Worden
New York's new cybersecurity regulations just went into effect on March 1, 2017 and companies across the United States should take note.
By Jonathan King, Gabriella Wilkins
You have obtained federal trademark protection, so you should feel that all of your intellectual property rights are protected, right?